Bump fire

The case is the first brought by the Justice Department for violating the nationwide bump stock ban that took effect in March
The family of Carrie Parsons argue that AR-15-style weapons are “thinly disguised” machine guns that the manufacturers knew could be easily modified.
The devices, which allow semi-automatic guns to simulate near-automatic fire, are now illegal.
The measures include a bump stock ban and at least $5 million for programs to stem gun violence.
The largely unsuccessful push to ban bump stocks, the device the Las Vegas shooter used to maximize casualties, is a cautionary